Newspaper Page Text
WEATHER FORECAST. Cloudy to-day; to-morrow fair; fresh north and northwest winds. Highest temperature yesterday, 35; lowest. 37. Detailed weather reports on editorial pace. IT SHINES FOPv ALL PRICE TWO CENTS. VOL. LXXXVI. NO. 163. NEW v YORK, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1919. Copyr.7.f, 1919, by the Sun Printing and Pubttohlng AisocMlon. ROOSEVELT EXTOLLED THROUGHOUT WORLD AT SOLEMN SERVICES Eulogies Delivered From Practically Every Pulpit in New Vork. El HOPE .JOIN'S IX HONOR Westminster Al)beyFilled With Dignitaries at Xa tional Memorial. MESIDEXT KEEPS BAY American Army of Occupation Holds Services Under Official Order. The whole world paid tribute yester day to the memory of Theodore Roose velt. While In his own land, cities and towns, the capital and villages united In contemplation of the one time Presi dent's distinguished achievements. Tads halted in Its remaking of the world, and led by President Wilson and Secretary of State Lansing, paid honor to Mr. Hoosevelt at a service In tho American Church. In the church were rthcr members of the conference and hosts of the dead President's friends and acquaintances. The American Armv of Occupation in Germany paid Its tribute at special fervlccs. orders for the holding of , which were sent to the division com manders the day before. Special ser vices were conducted also at the Amer ican Army Headquarters. Great Britain showed Its respect at e memorial service In Westminster Abbey, to which went many men Prominent in the councils of the Gov-, .-...n.vuu i.. Uu,c, .-i"",, v,. smaller nations whose cause Col Roosevelt so persistently championed timllar services were conducted. In this country scarcely the smallest town omitted tho opportunity to euloglzo the man who for so many years was the nation's most conspic uous figure. Official Wnshington gavo the day over almost entirely to memo l lal sen-Ices in the churches and other .niblic meejjrur places. .Chief among (hem. however, was the Government's "Ibute to its iead ruler, which was fcld in the House of Representatives At thp Xnllnnnl Capital Pwmt at this service were the mem ter of the Supreme Court and the entire rvlomatlc corps, with its representatives from even the most obcure countries, litre Senator "Henry Calmt lxdge. ol. i:eoevclt's Intimate friend, delivered the rjlos) 'n New York. Col. Roosevelt's native 'tate. een the smallest village had It memorial service. Outside this city per l aps the most important gathering in the i P'ate was In Albany, where the colonel 1 nas known personally to many of the 'iublt.ir.ts through nts residence there an Goternor In Chicago Gov. Frank lOTilen participated In the memorial. In Philadelphia Glfford Pinchot and Gov. Fproul made addresses at the largest of lie ptiblk gatherings, while In Cleveland Hairj Lauder spoke. Major-Gen Ieonard Wood delivered r address at the meeting in Kansas "'ty and there were other large public -iitherinns in St. Louis, Boston, Newark at l mo, of the other large cities of the country. in all the greater rlty, from the shores of the North River to the furthest reaches C Q'ieen, from Tottenvllle to the Yonk line It would be difficult to find ever t'.e humbleit of churches, clubs, the Meeting room of any frnternal organlza ' on. in which a great or small body of rcn women and children did not gather everently to honor the memory of the , 'eat statesman, '"nauncey M. Pepew delivered a eu W oterol. Roosevelt In the West Side Hra-.eh of the Y. M. O A., while Charles . Hushes was the chief speaker at the frvires conducted at tho Republican ' ub. where gathered most of the close 1 i tn al fr.ends uf the Colonel In this t A'bert j. Beverldge. formerly Senator f im Indiana and a leader of tho Pro-r-e'slve party, was the prlnolpal speaker i' 'he meeting in tho Academy of Music in Ilrooklyn. Trinity church tne Rev. Dr. Wlll- T. Manning preached at the special " 'mortal service In the afternoon, which as attended by many men in uniform 1 hero Theodore Roosevelt 3rd, fa iNon of tie late Piesldent, was In ,e r-nijregation with his mother. In t"e impressive rhurch etllflres of '"i inenue, in the little white wooden ountn" rhiirchea hi the outlying dls ""ts f the greater city, in big clubs 'I rmall, addresses were made by men mi women who often choked as they iieu to ptonounco the name of Theodore l:oo.eAelt Hymns were sung nnd pa 'lotlr airs wcte played, and again and sain evtrarts from the many stirring Messages written or spoken by Col. toosevelt were read from pulpit or plnt 'orm. that the listeners might dwell team upon the glorleB of being an American of the Rooseveltian kind a A'ultty of Americanism generally ad itiltted to be precisely what the founders " In mind when they formed the lie. I'Ubh, In the HKunllatlc Churches. Ritualistic churches In which almost rver before was permission granted to deviate from the prescribed music of the Sunday service echoed to the strains of rational airs. In Catholic churches rrleu celebrating inuas stood at atten tion In their sanctuaries as the strains "The star Spangled Hanner" pouied forth sonorously from the organ lofts. Whites and blacks assembled separately whites and blacks Intermingled In "111 other meethrgs to pay tribute tp the "ot popular American the oldest gen eration attending the services could re oil. The foreign born, many of them of an Americanism dating back but a few r.ionths, had learned so much of Rooae Vtlt'i greatness during the short days Conlfnucti on Eight It Page. LODGE EULOGY STIRS CONGRESS Memorial Session Attended by Diplomatic Corps and Supreme Court. GREAT CAREEN THACEI) Four Members of Cabinet Tail to Attend Services for Sp'tml Vtipatch to Tnn Si.v. Washington. Feb. 9. The Ust and probably the highest and greatest offi cial honor was paid to-day to the mem ory of Theodore Hoosevelt. With the huge hall of the House of Representa tives packed to capacity with members of the two branches of Congress, mem bers of the Cabinet, the Supreme Court of the United States, the Diplomatic Corps and officers of the nrniy, navy find Marino Corps, Henry Cabot Ixidge, senior Senator from Massachusetts, held the absorbed attention of officials ftnd dignitaries on the floor of the House and of the packed B"""'" for the possible tllght. but Capt. Sund while he laid before them Col. noose- j d ,d tcrday he WM BO cprtaln l-olfa Itfi. hUlnrv . ... . en""!r iracca J" eilnlcni,e(. to rlTO lrom thp watcrB here. l ' !?e ....v.. o... ..... made himself an athlete, to the heights of power and honor to which he rose while still a young man. In a little more than an hour he sketched the principal points in the remarkable life history of the ox-IVesldent. touching , on his election to the New York State , , h duatlon I "-;from Harvard; his life in the West i after that; hi political activities up until tho time he was made Civil Ser vice Commissioner and the upheavals and reforms he forced in that service; his record as chairman of the Board of Police Commissioners of Xow York City; the record ho made as Assistant Secretury of tho Navy: ns one of the organizers of the "Rough Riders"; his administration as"1 Governor of New York, and his seven years In the White I House. Senator Lodge d-velt alo on the many 1 achievements of Col. Rcovevelt outside ' his ipublle fiiwr, paying the -uperlatlve . tribute to him as a statesman, a public I servant and as his friend. With ii tlnn voice througout the Ken- m.SeWo7 tive Augustus P Gardner (Mass.), a Major In the army at the time of his ueath, for putting the United States on Its guard nnd preparing Itseff for war. uniy at tins point anil one other diet the least tmre Of hlltfnioau rrnwti Infn llie senators words. Major Gardner was Senator Lodged son-in-law. In only one sentence was It possible to read Into the Senator's eulogy tho leant tinge of partisanship or comparison of President Wilson with Theodore Rooee - velt when he declared- that Col. Roose- vclt when President "had no secrets some members of the Cabinet one Incl- dent occurred to map th nnpnmiiv r.r (ho Inlnt nt.lon tl n.,r,cn . 1 1 ... t 1..1. page (W. Va.) and Slsson (MIh.) ii,m,.hmii n ii.r e t J.. ei.lnn- sat together re.-,.iir n.,.-.,. .ittino- nv.r tlio t,.o ,, ,..' ' , ' time. They sat at one of the two enor - ,,ftllt,0 .i .ij. the 7iow for ,,-e of tite .i floor leader and members ln charge of legislation before the House. Klteliln I'nlled to Appear. iirprrsciiuiivti niicnin t . j , uemo- cratlc floor leader and one of the com- wince iiuiorti iu ik imiii 7i-(iHiur iniK' Just below the Speaker-and Vlee-I'resl- dent, failed to appear. The ceremonies, tremendously Impres - slve, at the panic time were simple in the extreme. Promptly at 3 o'clock Speaker Clark's gavel fell and the House wUs declared ln session. Immediately announceinent was made of the presenco of the Senate and the Senators led by Vice-President Marshall tiled In two by two and silently took seats In tho flrst four rows at the leu Ul ilio riliuanc-i i.'ciiuni. me 11 i.- President taking his place by HpeaKer Clark. Next Gen. March. Chief of StafT nf the Armv. acromDanled bv Gens. , . Continued on .VirirA Page. Soldiers Celebrate When Smokes Arrive (('ME had some celebration near Metz in the Toul sector when THE SUN Tobacco Fund arrived with .unlimited cigarettes. Wo thank the donors for giving: the money and we thank THE SUN for taking tho troublo to make ua happy." This is the substance of a card from William L. Ward of Mobile" Operating Unit No. 7. Donors to the fund will find some interesting communications from certain of their number on page 12. WARNING! THE SUN TO BACCO FUND has no connection with any other fund, organiza tion or publication. It employs no agents or solicitors. irom tne Amotican people." 1 probauiy to-morrow. i"".'' " lMrr.M.., ih.ici nun through the Allies lines and attacK tne Representative Nicholas Longworth i The great teaplane, painted a battle split between decent labor nnd the In- stock raiser, a Pnlted States trade com-, 1U)Hll,vll, Tn TTOpoed campaign fOhlo), Col. Roosevelt's son-in-law. did' ship gray, resembles nothing so much ' dustrlal Workers of the World." mlssloner In Central Ainetlca ami. later. ,vo,i cide the Archangel district, not elt In the gallery reserved for mem- J as a dragon fly uch a dragon 'fly as' city officials declared Seattle would i ''halrman of I be federal Trade ( ommis- ..Th illievlkl would not fight an hers of the Rooavelt family. Mrs. 1 never was seen before In the wildest or I oaerato its industries without union ( s,"' y' ,""' an.aV..,r arnn of that size." declared M. Sazonoff. Longworth, General and Mrs. Macauley most alcoholic or dream-. Her huge up- ,n(I lf necessary would advertise , , i . , '""" """J "" -tiv will fight onlv when they have and Mrs. Douglas Robinson were, the ! Per wing spans a hundred feet, her '"j' 1 '"TI Z urt Zl " f'ri'! '.VhE odd," of at least ten to one " only representatives of tho family there, lower 71 i feet. In the Ist and pay the rares of men wh!ch probably has disturbed more , h , mPan8 lhat the Mr longworth occupied a place among I M" ",e plnc"' of .,hof who are ' l ,MumJll, ihnn, nny, '""'"'"f"' ' formerly eminent statesman, well v,i .nil.,,.,. e .i,. ii..h I f!..nn. f., r... I. C.H.. The Waterfront Employers AtsocU- of Industiy. AS hen American capital ,'r" M ,..ri, , OVERSEAS DASH BY SEAPLANE IN 22 HOURS NEAR Hugo Sunilstedt, Swedish Aviator, Arranging Start for This Week. SEEKS $110,000 PRIZE May Attempt Trial To-day With Machine Xow in Bayonne. TWO TON'S OF GASOLENE Two or Three Passengers to Accompany Him in Flight Via Newfoundland. Wlille the Governments of the United States and Groat Britain havo been considering taking up In a serious way ' as Hermlcne would say the ques tion of a transatlantic flight and even havo daringly predicted possibly it might be mado, Copt. Hugo Sundstedt. a Swedish aviator, has designed and constructed n seaplane In which he proposes to make tho flight. Iato spring or early summer is the earllest time set bv either Government .a winter crossing was feasible mat ne ,or s0 ir i,is smnlanc acts as no ex- pects In his trial trips. Transatlantic flights have been so fre- uently proposed, considered and talked about that the general public has grown exceedingly sceptical concerning them. Consequently It should be stated here , ' whether or not Capt. Sundstedt sue-j ceeds In setting his seaplane In shape for the attempt he himself Is no tyro in the matter of long distance flying. In July, 1914, when airplanes and air en gines were still In their exceedingly crudo pre-war state, he made a sus tained night of about 1,200 miles from a little town called Hue, near Paris, to Stockholm, In a Farman biplane. The time for this trip was thirteen hours and 1 twenty minute-. 1 Intrreata Xorwtflan Flnanrlrr. Although only 31 he has been flying y other flight, to since 190s, and has many his credit. Like most atlators. he has be-n hauntel fpr tome xears by the de- slre to be the first man to span the At- 1(ltU!c. na came to this country late In .... , t-,, ..i . ' , " ' k .weglan aviator, who had beoome a stlites cmerel the war before anything .Despite refusal earlv to-day of the fn jr hut,);edrehn1f,d'unlo,, cent,ral comTir !v?usl,e",, hls Planning, having Interested Chris- the general sympathetic strike order , topner iianncws, .i .imn i.iiaiicicr, I In the project. Over In Bavonne In front of the ' grounds of the Pavonla Yacht Club, rest- t f,.o r.i, flnntu In thn nlU n'ntAru r.f V- ark Hay. the huge seaplane whlcli Is the result of his plannlni loomed yesterday, I while a dozen mechanics, dwarfed to 1 brown gnomes by her huge proportions. scrambled about her wings and pon- , toor s. The finishing touches were belne i put to the great craft. Her maiden flight , will bn made to-day or to-morrow . tUJ":.Ta"lr "J." J'T. n". -ewi uwii "''"-n ie trail in loiliruiiru. uuvn ill nil retchea tho fuselaje or framew noctlng wings and tall. The c self Is a tiny chamber, with four two In front and two beblnd th ' . ?n cac aUlf ot ,th" cab uoiwerii inr iwo inaiirn. are 1 engines, six cylinder Liberty V,Ullt by ,1" "a"-' Company In Francisco and especially de. gned i the work they must do In driving t riartleiiliie ernrt. Tliev M-lll rnrnlRIi 440 J borse-power and will Vm together." . "'1 huZJZ"" ,,X tnrouguoui me iiisiu. As for other details, her total lifting suriace is i.uai iituurc irci. ruuuer area twenty-two tqunre feet, estimated speed moro than eighty mllea an hour and 1 n eight 10.000 pounds, "Thn time at which I start this flight ...in .i..neni nnnn the nnv In which the cpnninnn etn dutlnc her trials this We.t.i," said Capt. Sundatedt yesterday. -if an goes well I sec absolutely no ' reat,on why tho transatlantic flight , should not be started Immediately. , Winter? We have had very llttlo win- ; t,.r h! vmr. and I do not exepect mucli 'more Ol it. IlUv mac wuuiil liuv miti .... Tt i. .-(.i.i I ... nnin iin in Tim air at 'the altitudes we may pa.s through even on the warmest summer day. so ...... , . vrhv should winter deter us? ihould winter deter us? I'ito Tons of Gnsolene. "The tanks back of tho cabin In the fuselage will hold two tons of gasolene. That will be enough to take us across the ocean without a stop lor niei re- troops armed with mariuun guns arrived or biiips. ne inn u. nui many mu plenlshmcnt. Our route will be from nT. thls afternoon. Hundreds of the Hons more. Those we already have were Newark Hay to St. John's, Newfound- x thousand miners on strike organized built at war speed and at war speed land, and from theio right across the themselves Into companies and there Is , prices. Some are perhaps salable at a ocean to Ixmdon. We can make It, I , ta)l5 0f revolution. Men discharged from 'bird of their cost Others are unsea am sure. In lesa than twenty-two hours. tne arInv and yet wearing the uniform , worthy. The sound ones nre operable Tho engines have already behaved splen-iare developing a radical attitude toward i at a heavy loss In competition with the l-dldly In an eighteen hour non-stop trial tliey were sivrn in mill riui;incu, There is a gap between Newfoundland nnd Ireland of 1,800 miles. Capt. Sund stedt said It was Impossible to flx a day on which the flight might be started. Too muoli depended upon the action of the seaplane and Its engines during the coming week. Not only Is there honor In the uncieitaKing, out mere is aiao financial reward, for J110.000, Including the London Pally Mall prize of $50,000, the London Dally Mall prize or 150,000, Is waiting for the man who flrst spans the gult between iiigoiiiu anu me cniien mate", nw Most of to-day will be spent in getting tho machine in perfect shape for the maiden flight, but Capt. Sundstedt pos sibly may try her out In the afternoon. i P. . ,t All U. S. Metal Trades to Vote on Wage Scale PORTLAND, Ore, Feb. 9. Simultaneous conventions of metal trades councils have been called for Februnry 17 In New York, Chicago, Philadelphia. Gal veston, New Orleans, Portland, Ore., and other cities for the pur pose of discussing new wage agreements to supplant the Macy scale for shipyard workers, it was announced here to-day by delegates to the Pncific Coast Metal Trades Council. The delegates said the conven tion would vote on a proposition of concrete bargaining on behalf of all metal trades with tho ship yard operators. Another propo sal, it was said, contemplates a uniform wage scale for nil ship yard metal crafts in the United States. J ! BIG STRIKES IN WEST NEAR END Tneoma Walkout Called Off, Seattle Officials Predict 1 l Settlement. TjAROR LEADERS DIVIDED ' Conservatives to Renew Fifrlit to IlaVC Svmpathetie Call ' : iiiiuiHii. Tcom. IVb. J.-The general strike in Tacoma was officially called off this afternoon by the general strike com-, mlttee. effective at 8 A. M. to-morrow, i The collapse of the general strike her mu. nnt unexneeted. as the move- . . .... , ment lacked public support and iym-1 pathy. officials said. At no time was ny important business or industry seriously crippled, and there was not a unanimous response of labor organlza- .1 . .v.- .,.M.-a lA'iilnpo In i.u.u . -. , imminent of nightmare cost ns the for tl,Pir guidance is the reiterated as- completely tie up all prUate and I Admlnl!(tratlim ,)0Ur! maro nml nlorff , ,uwnce vesleri3aj. that under no municipal enterprtses m ,nto Us wl,,.l)..Ule.,v,l, quest ;ondlt,on, now. foreseeable will the Resolutions adopted ,v the strike , for hUpr(.mafJ, I h mM committoe setting forth the reasons for . , . . suspending tho general strike asserted r'T lla. Wide Povrrr.. ; fore- to Russia This is the flimll that "the general strike had fulfilled To think of America's new merchant J ""'"l P0"0- of Anwrira. while th its mission in showing the solidarity ""fine nnd n ,h(. problems that go j reluctance of the British and also of of later" and further showed the "em-'"1"' pIoypr of ,abor that the worker will If . Skattlk. Ib. !. Conservative labor 'loaders ass-rted to-nlgrt that when the nrnera! strike conference commit- tee of union delegates r-ftssembles to- morrow morning they would r.new the nght to have the ,ympathetle 6,rl,., i ., . ,i. , . " - lts expiration. They were said to be- 'street cars on nil unei in .--eaiiic ojirr ted on an almost normal basis to-day. i Traction company officials slid officials W se,- rcent. normal be - ..iPr would be 100 e: !'"'" , , . , , .. j Indications were, city officials said. i that the strike would be broken by tho gradual drifting away of unions from i the committee controlling the strike. ..t, nuni mriiie i,a hen L.mr.n,srt and will fall Mavor Ole " , , ','. .-rsi." men . ,,.on decided to-day to resume activities , n an open shop basis unless the union men returnea to worn to-morrow. -... i n.... .u ! votetl to continue the strike, Jt waB B(ated unofficially that the .,' .' dneimr th .nr,tns 'nnd that he w as blamed by rad-: j j f.1(.aitPrs for much of the contro- ' that brousht about the original . o t,,p hlpvard metal trades' ..,' nrt which 'led to the svmu.i. ...... ,.n,. ... mm n a ... m Si RIKLKib UKUA.Nl.t.; , . , nnnrriTlVtl ' I itiXV. ji J-. r vxw a i in ' I Ali-.1V ll ji- r a m wo m m mr M mm- 11, ll II I I I II J1U Tt C Csf.tea In Afffr Svmnn. U. 2. boldters tn UUtte iympa- ttlize With Laborers. . j ni'TTK. Mont. Feb. 9. Additional' . .-.I tv,nritv Their sympathy Is with the strikers who walked tut Saturday because the .mnlovers asked the miners to accent 1 llar a day reduction In wages. The iT y w.'s advised the walkout. 1 '' Kntrances to mines are being guarded i to Drevent any contemplated destruction. ;on,e of the guards being women. Therd , wer0 already ninety men or an Infantry ""any on guard here, patrolling the I and dispersing disorderly gath. I Btreet5 and dispersing disorderly gath. ;,,ringB. before the additional troops ar- lv.d l0.day. I lf you have money, buy more I.1IIERTV IIONDS from u. If you need money, we will buy UnKRTV HONDK from you. Jhn Mulr ft Co., tl B'wsjr. ASc, luuiu i iiniti?h ihe union labor newsnaner .,....... .li.ii. ii ,o.l nn i?oml : . . .. . i"" i 1 n-wni unn-i-n ork con- ,nnm, "d th9 of the general com-: Mr. Hurley has frankly and frequently " Vn ,,.. h ;ald. which has subsisted for a cemurj ..no a , h ,.,,,,,.,.. f .. niov.noiu :abln it- ntin,i the Tmniiheile. admlllcd mat ne is not a snipping man. '" "' Y ."V. ",. ,1 half is a very be.iutiful thing, ine iikb ........... ! unanimous, it wa, learned what he has learned regarding ship op- . ' ""IVriiV Ml i n at ie refused of It has never existed for the same 'V""U "-" '" '"'" ese. ,., .ii,.e that a heated discussion era lion remains 10 oe tesieu. mis views, i -"' ;"' , ,r, .,, ,,,.,.,,, n, hetweei. nnv other two wneii fill nriuisiu-e cllllllges proposed mounted wa, indulged ln by members who deemed oVtheorVes'Thit shoT dl," "olsliovikl, whom thev regarded ns the peoples. This cordiality, cemented by by Mlirslial Fcvh pnnok.sl much ,1i. motor,,S:U' "n' radical ' incHnatton to Jell. As the intrume'nt tor ' tmpla-able enemies of Russia and the , our ?mtact during the . must endu.e , ,.s.sou. qie President taking nrt In lan i,,i ii,, ., i,.nii ,,i i I'Utl'w: them to trial he lias to his wor'"- -'". the uigiiiiiciit nnd t. how ng ilmt he elements gained the upper nand anil ' . . . nrcmlzitlnn iniltt m. Viiiloiinltim Their Hour. lend our minds must meet , , , . . . .. ll a crowd of strikers outside tl.c doors 'wjLi tiJ' .MHIui.alt.m Their no,.r ,.trance of Amertci into the ! greatly desired a dinnpe 111 tills illr.v- his ,, lh utatrs shouted d saunioval , thfougn tne Mil ppuis iioarn arm 111 sub- .Tn(.. desire to destroy the principle I , f r;1...ti miereL ,. vote was nnt unanimous, nut was if. ' " '" ','"" e.u Hol.slievlKI are trMng to ki:i. i ne con- f .lUr,)0se and the amazing ener-;y i i-in.-,. M,-( rni'ck Itoiivinl Rn-ii.-b against and 14 for the motion lo go llueley h theories effected? 'dilatory words of Tcl.lt.herln's wire-' f ,..000.000 people of so van Ins and X '" ., " ""n.' k. IK 1 n.ll I I a ML 11 hack to work to-day. ' U the Shipping I o.ird summed up the mefz.XK. tn the Allies are empty I f oint.lex a cbar.vter challenRed our ad- niul t hnlniliill JIni'ley ot the Ameil Delegates said that animosity toward situation from a v ew point it Is hardly , Uyn0(.I.By i,rrause they represent uotb- . mirai,, nnd gratitude In such fashion cim Shipping P.oard, ho bellet ed tlnn Dlrector-Oeneral ' v ,i 1 J'i, ian Iz.h the bluest rnr. !"K of 'Meh "e.v nssui.ie to , speak U 1 a llu nM hut ourselves can know. I ,V,11((I1U. wpn, , ,,,.,. HURLEY BUILDS SHIPS AS IK WAR AT HUGE COST Tonnage Keeps Piling Up and Situation Bewild ers the Public. EXPLAINS IX THEORIES Emergency Plans Become ' Permanent Regardless of Expense. I S. OWNERSHIP HINTED : In Meantime Ruilding Keeps, On and Future V. S. Policy Remains a Secret. The purpose of the Government of( the United States in continuing to ac- - I quire millions of tons of merchant' shipping seems to havo become as, '.responsible for the continuance of the I programme as It Is to a bewildered I public. t i,lstrad or rioaring. the situation 'ows steadily cloudier. American ; shipping faces the inescapable byuc of eMstlng communis unner which in la""ul ",n,r- "u ";'flr8t m. , daylight their ideas that i tonnage s merely a multiplication of, ... ... .. .. ,,,..,,.,.. To fim, . ,vay out of i ,nri..n,h,P rnfuslon tlioso who J)avf orratCi, lc now n 1)Ut h(ip.PS!, , ,nnf,c havc no lhing to offer beyond fl ,.,.. varving collection of L.. V!. .,?f ineunea in.n perve mu iu muwuj un. .UnafIon Btill further. ,f tJj(i GoVprnment naa any actua! i(oa of wher(, tt i., ,,u to end there is no ! lldk,a,,n of . ,.,lt tho building of ,,.,. on , tne nccom., JUULtU to or ,nJwln s'a'h ;-. , '1 m'n. , est designation of cnalnnui of the Hhlppln Hoard, but who to all Intents '"J1 Purposes is as much secretary of ' 'hlPP and shipbuilding ns If he bnre : u'"""- "'""there, nnd u may uecome nimi.i ..ul Z , . . I ) nl'lnt , mc" 7 h! ' Mlolt and he has n programme of 'exploitation bw!ldeMrg ir. Its Kaleldo- , ,,, ,.omirx,lv. , gentleman shins were wanted shins of am- Fort he produced them. They j,erved their pur- 1v.m. too, li'it that purpose no longer e- lt Mr llurlcv. howeer. nroimeen tn M on producing tonnage and more ton- ..,,,1 t i,. ... ...iii.i .i,i,.o i to ;ra(e thrn, fnr 10 Katet''''"" be , lndvWua, operator r , the d from ' the "InieHcan. "r!tl. woriu. ne imk vichi om tne uitrvni job on the map for himself and piohably tint most delicate one ns well. In the llbt of all thi it Inteiestln? , lo no,, !,le ,,ri0'' ln w hich Air. Hurley's pre-war activities re cast He has h?" ;l l0""11"" engineer, a travelling ' tsil''"u" !n?" ,Rt'r, "' a l,af'"n; coni- w-.w '.; P HveUr Mr r e went ,o ,.ng i . uc. eu v---,&- - .- -v practically unlimited supply of mone,. What Una Drrn AcconiplUhed. porntlon tn the world ' I,M capitHlii-ation is on! J.1.000.000.- f'00 "n fB1- 1,111 ,Tr ,Ml'' hopes, ".Membeishlp In It Is Involuntary, "Its t-hareholders ntimliir more than "'- l'undre-l million. "ion are one of them. "The protlts to date rue ml. - - - - ....... "Tho dividends are payable In in- I,rlJ,v (-ollect ,,," whenever jou n n i. . . The losses can be paid by tha simple expedient of taxing the shareholders. J depreciation of plant (In about eighteen months! Is II 000,000,000, Rnd still going strong. "The assem are 3.000,000 gross tons ' tonnage oi oilier miuops. I "Ami we havo other assets. There Is . our shipyard organization. It Is the big- a i Kes' 0,1 erl"' 11 ,s tffP'l",?.?r I,ro I during under pleasure S.000.000 gross I tons of shipping a year for a world that t wl" need normally only J.OOo OOO tons , annually from all sources, and can get ! what It wants elsewhere much cheaper i ' '" ',!,, t. a,i "Our corpoiation Is call ! mmiwo. ed I'ToriA. U.v- Stay lie More to Come, This Is the finished structure to date. There may bu some wings nnd nddi- lions, Theie will bo If Mr. lluiley and l-ln. nl-rullluil In.n fll. I'll-.l. a . 1 . . ..1 . , . - ......... ., . , 1 1.1 I 1 lt.-1 1 II .- 11 1 1 1 UI'llrt-'-ll Ulll liw.-iv-l ifli , .nun I... l...L.l h ......IF NEW PEACE COUNCIL HITCH; FRENCH PRESS FOR FORCE; ECONOMIC PLAN RESENTED ONLY REDS WILL ACCEPT PARLEY . Other Factions in Russia fusc to Meet With Holshc viJ; Leaders. I ALLIES PLANS CHANGED 'Full Publicity Promised for! Conference Sazonoff Wants to Fi-rlit. fipmal Wlreltir littwtel. to Tin Si' ConirtaUt, 1919; all rlo!,ts rrt.nid. Paris. Feb. 9. From a source close In Prenlilent Wilson a uosltlvc nssur- . rnnflP.11 nn fh ,rin(,M Islands in the Sea of Marmora shall rave tho fullest publicity. ICvcry American or other allied newspaper that wishes to send a representative to tho Island of Prlnklpo when I.con .rrotj,kv and Nn.o)al , fn, f, n!atlv. thl, Ine, or what- r-presentatlvo tne isoisnevtm cail itmrn -ii1nl,i ir.irllrnlU' fnr flip u.e wor u oy me u enable tho correspondent to get them. l,,ut aIS0 vt0 V," Vn " e-,!,ar' b' wrcle. . So far this Is about the only definite instruction the American rommlsslon has given to Its two delegates. No More r. S. Troop. to Ilns.ln. There seems to be no definite plan of cedme ,,m CIle of the main points the Trench to send ad 1 WpU MtMWJla- , There Is talk now of the Proncl! to sena naumoiiai iruuji. is an entire change I in the character of tho Prlnklpo con- ference becniise or tne refusal of so I manv of rtuslan factions to go ,l rnr-n bet.-n tne aiiios ana inn Holsnevikl. nn endeavor to persua.U the ,.ulPr to their evil s- and i n take the cor.imon sense viewpoint ! No, mllrh linp, of .,uv.Ks Is expresW I Here, but a fU- put m,e trust In the . "rPli;n - " " conciliatory. Wnnts Porrr In Month lliil. ' Sereius Siionoff. representing the Omsk and Kkaterlnhurg governments in Russia, nroposeq a a Tiliin for the Kr.ni-li and Italian armies to go to ,,on,llHrn WA and occupy the Im- iportant strategic points and railroad centre.s In advance of the present forces of cjaIoni)ff'x Government. Behind this h.irr.ne of allied troous. It 18 proposed. . nu.,an force -would be recruited and organized, which then would pass p Mewl of KrKland nnd France and llMnwerBcy orally as against Im- n.ri!iii.ni ronl,1 miueefit for solvinir li:e t of nationalism and substitute Interna- T!)0 j,picatlcn of nationwide con-K-rtp-llnnallsm. and worse," he said. "Itus- ,, .,1.,,.,,., .ho .liirht.-st disturbance. sla's only salvation now Is a levival of the spirit of nationalism, which the is a Itolslievik propaganda matneuvre.' Of one thing M. t-tazonof Is rcrtam,, no niliuer wu.c. iiiii "i- . ,i.un Russia the old absolutism never can return Hn doe not harard a Ces whether the future government will be a republl or a constitutional monarchy, but tbcie can never he another Tzar, . Aj rnr, rr . WILbUN Al Ct1UKi.tl; SHARP CALLS LATER .. . . . . c. , . President to necetve OtUCtentS and Women To-day. Pahis. Feb r.Pie,ldeut Wilson spent n quiet Sunday lifter a trnuouH ".;rk- 'u-we'lt "? cl1""''' w l" Ir' Wl son In the morning. After luncheon um'o 8h th. AnirC ml : lam G Sharp, the Am -in ' sauur. WHO lino junv iiriiiHiru lu i.iini from the United States. After his business mettings with the Creek Sea Loss g()0, OOO, Olio, ....v.j l.-.l. A Tl.. mn,.iiIH. Alllinn, .VM, v. . inn r ! of Greece during the war uggientcd :00,000,000, th Greek Foielgu Minis - I .Ammla.lnn anil r-niinc a nf ti-10eM he lis a member the President will ,ecelve;bi the mud in devastated and w.ir tor,, j,.,,.,. M1, nm of (J( n0(1I(Va. : :h;Trcoa,,degeccrtlorh r-'nTrs ' irin-xr? r.1 M , iarliandOU;KommU,et-,oi I 'ihiglisb r-tt-er ,;gre, that t,.ev hnve coi.M.nie.l to o,ne rd.xallon in Women who nre in Paris to attend a " l.rl,?1"', ",' ;, ''T1' ' ' V''' ' I cgu r.l lo nelKlil.orlng iicutm!. but ! conference of Interallied Women. j "M -j;;";" fi "", plie J ,l;,,v wanted tb tlUVmrv- to Have the try haB computed, inrormstlon to this ab', effect has been sent by it to P'cmicrj Venlicloa at I'arle. i . v War Council Decides to Stiffen Armistice Pact pARIS, Feb. 9. Tho Supremo War Council Is reported to liBve reached a decision nt yes terday's meeting that it was nec essary to impose more severe conditions upon Germany for the renewal of the armistico, because of Germany's, attitude toward the fulfilment of her obligati ins. Decisions also are said to have been reached for the control of German demobilization and of plarits formerly engaged in pro ducing war material. It is expected that the means for obtaining the execution of tho conditions laid down will be reached at to-morrow's session of the council. FRANCE'S TIGER SCENTS DANGER "Only a Lull in the Storm,' Warns Clemencenit. Poini injr o Russia. WILSON ONLY BULWARK Premier Doubts Stories of Complaints by I". S. Roys Against French. thf Ansoriftlfil Prfxt. Pr.ls. Feb. S. "While 1 have s.lid the war hns been won, It would per haps be moro accurate to say there Is a lull in the storm," said Georges Clemencoau, the French Premier, In an Interview with the Associated IVess to day. "At least," he added, "It is as well to face squarely all the possibili ties." Although Germany had been beaten militarily and hns been largely dis armed, there still remained, the Pre mier pointed out, "a chaotic but fruit ful Russia from which groat help may be drawn by the Teutons." There would be danger, he thought, of a "reopening of the military debute" if 1: were not for the assurance President Wilson had voiced recently that when ever France or any other fren peopls was menaced the whole wot Id would h? ready to vindicate Its liberty. in the Society of Nat'ons, said the Premier, each nation must be willing In i enounce Iti traditional aloofness ami be. willing to employ the national stiength outside Its own country, both In war time and In pe.iie. Praise A uierlcnii Help. Premier Clemenreau warmly prai'el tlm help the- American troops bad given in winning the war for democracy and e.pre.ed disbelief that theie was a man In the American Army of Occupa tion who regretted that he had "fought on tho side of freedom" because lie had found more creatine comforts In Ger many tlun In I-'rHnce. "1 lived III tlin t'nlted Stales in my) young and formative das." ald i're mler Clemenceau lit beginning. "Per haps, iherrfoie, I may be Indulged '.o say a few words to our Allies on the other side of the Atlantic. Not by way of adlce or propaganda, but frankly as w,nd lo fr,,.nd. unit rl I .elf-ilenl.ll to suuoh US , , wl(n !ol anij an 011r requirements, the I 1'onKht I.Ike Crusaders, nd the w.iv the American soldiers i .....,. v,..l,i-n ..niil.l hnve been finer. t jn"r,,d j, . ,llt. boliet Ideals, t may i s3v' t, .,llH:igui-eil .they entered Uf.on their task with all the determination, an tne fervor, all the spiritual purpose of the old luue Ctusaders. They did work! "France might have died She would I not have surrendered But do not nils l a.-, nnt mean to minimize Ithe ln.po.tan.e of the American mllitarv I aid, nor of the meilcan Red Cross, Inor thn Sahat'on rmy. nor any or the iipf.ji agencies There never has been I in all the world's history so perfect a coordination of the holy purpose of the , righteous minded inhabitants ot the ' car.,h , waP n0Il worM , n,a e safe for demoeraev. for life. I ,s ' . ,..,, of i,,,,,,!,,.,. 1 "f nan.endene. And the future . ,1(.for( UH. Wi,at has It in store? . .. . unl... K. ..Hun lAmeil'an soldiers, who lived In the i trenches, slept hi dugouts and burrowed ; "I do not believe ii. I a n Mire theie ! I Is no American soldier who doe not1 ' , . .... i...i reCOgll li.e llllll riilllli-. I i II L'.llt 11 lt ' the war. uold td t 1 fCrts ,i,ai v;--nn,. . -n ll.lll 1 le -o e- ile .Ml.it i was i.' no. be. d i I Continual on Second Paje. tA Wilson's Resolution for Civil Commission Rouses Strong Opposition. TIES HANDS OF FOCH France Insists on Further Occupation Instead of Modifying Blockade. BRITAIN WITH PRESIDENT 'Relief Grows That Harsher I Terms to Enemy Might Have Asrirravatctl Situation. B) LAtaiHXCi: HM.I.S. htaff CorrespoMdmt of The Sl'M. Copyright, 11S: alt rtjhtt rtitnril. Paris, Feb. 9. .There uio botintl to bo heavy demnmls on President Wil son's time duriug his last week In Kuropc. U is impossible to eacapo th fuel that u delicate bUnation hna arisen Jn Iho peace council, -anil one that was unlocked" for n few week ago. This situation apparently by no ineann lias beou Muoothcd over by the Wilson rt"-oUit ion of yesterday and there are indication's thai tiemendoiis impetus litis been given to the cam paign Bolng on In :ind out of tlin French press for rirletcr nienisure iipaJnst Germany. Tills campaign nttraeled great at tention lo-dn.v inasmuch tlio iirinl stlcc question Is coming up to-morrow, nt which llie divergent e of views is likely to be further eniplmsl,eil Prance hrmnndi More Force. On one side Is Fmnce demnndlnn further military xviiputlon nnd no relaxation of the blockade, nnd an ex teulon of Hint, force which they say Is tieee.-ary to make the Germans comply wllh conditions laid down for ttiem. On Hie other side appear the rep rpseututJve f Auierlesi nnd Great Urltuiii dcuiandlng n market for mir plus iroducls. They hold that unless there nre blockade modlllenllons seri ous di'-tiirb.iiiees are Uke'y. France, with her Iudutrle4 nlnit ruined, nnturnlly -an see only the military metuice in the situation. The c.ppov Ins views of the Atm-i'lcins hnve In temdfUil ever.vsvhere the disappoint ment felt In Franco over the Presi dent's failure to ninko n real tour of Ihe dein-i:i;ed regloun. French hopes ever Mure the President's arrival here Imve Ixvii bent mi a three .or four days' tiiur nnd the effect it woukl line on him. HlRlil (ilvrn ClTlllnns. Much lnif-irtatice : utiuclied here to Hie President's firmness nnd dire-ting power in causing the Allied War Council to take the tlrst .tcp toward putting the economic side of the armi stice situation on ti parity with the t military side, vlnuully earn ing out the plan outlined two wccks ago in Tin; Srs, under wniih civilians will Inne the r'glit to make its-oninienda-tlmis for cliatiges In armistice .enns Instead of leaving it elitlre'y to .liu--shul l'w-h. The resolution adopted jeMerday l'nch's I'.ifiei' Is Limited. handled properly by the military. As ;i re-ti'l Ihe first chnnge h:is been inmle in ihe Allies" war orgnuiziuloii sliK'e liotJUt!es .-eiise.1. Marshal Fi'.i no lunger is nble io veto sugge-ttloim for iitmlstlie ch.tnges iioinpied by econoinic reauus. Not only will there he ;i new co nonilc council with stiprrme power In all such matters hut on the armistice ei)iuml5sl.)ii Jtelf lliete wii. he two civilian iepreeutiitheH of ench Gov. ernmeni, responsible not to Mnrtiiil Foch Im: to llie .vonoinlc coiincl'.. 't his is the fir;.t step .'owafil vorking out llie new c onoiuic jsillcles rctspei'ijiig Gennimv which sie f-.nored by the President nml In which Gre.it P.rltrtln Is supporting him. Comtcll Nnt Hn rmnn lnn. The French, through Marshal Fix'ii. flti:i! (void. e,.. t.n..i.... ,,,.!,.,... ... .i.. . i tn- .tin--. . .ill ini-jiiu.-ir i. int.- nr e -oiioiu'..- cru.-'l nre Ilernnrd Itnntch. Vnuce M Co' mi. Herbert Hoover .'b'!t St-au- of th" Iloerve Hoard tunl 'liiiuiiiis YV. Lamout. The War I In III s hi hns bonti suiiTi.ielnil he x ' .